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Boundary Creek Times 1906-09-07

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 WSBBSCBSSSBmWSSOBS^m^^SB  SEP 111906  :1A,  Vol.- 11.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 l%6.  No. 1  .fc~V"  If you have or if you will  be having a rieed in the  linen or towel department this, will interest you.  We mention the 4 Big Leaders here.    The  entire department is however marked  at.prices to make the values  unequalled.      ,.  This is a splendid chance for hotels and boarding  houses to get in a good supply.  70 in. Bleached Table Damask,   fine  quality,  regular $1,00 for      75C y(J.  24 in.  Red   Check Glass Toweling,   regular  ' 20c, for 15c yd.  Linen Huck Towels, size 17 x 30   ''  for 25c pr.  Jumbo  Turkish Towel  (be sure to see this)  size 24 x 54, for  50C pl\  REMNANTS.OF SILK  AT HALF PRICE).  lT��f& ��� J3I&   ���  *?TO]RE��  FRESH VEGETABLES  GREEN PEAS,   CAULIFLOWER, }  HEAD LETTUCE,   CARROTS, J  RADISHES,    TURNIPS \  and NEW POTATOES  }  FRESH MEATS, \  FOWL AND FISH, i  BUTTER AND EGGS <  THE BAY STARTS UP  Another High Grade Mine  at Work.  AMERICAN CAPITAL IN IT  Spokane and Pittsburg Men Are Interested.���May Lead to Other  Investments.  J3EAT_C@.  Copper Street  J, P. FLOOD,     Prop.  ��� ,,V'>'WWW��>  The Bay mine, once the center of  attraction in local raining- circles, from  which* has come some of the finest  specimens of gold bearing rock ever  seen in the Boundary, has resumed  operations after being- closed down for  some months. It was not lack of encouragement to proceed that caused  suspension of work last,February, but  it takes money to work a mine and a  little more was required to successfully  continue operations. Accordingly,  Manager H. V. Fuller journed to Spokane and opetied negotiations with  some of his friends, with the result  that plenty of capital is now auailable  aud work has been resumed. Mr.  Fuller has associated with him men  representing large Pittsburg capitalists where, it is stated, millions are  lying idle awaiting just such opportunities as the Boundary affords for  safe and highly profitable investment.  UNLIMITED CAPITAI,.        ���'.-''  For Mr. Fuller's Spokane  associates  this is the   first Canadian  investment,  .andit was largely upon his personal  recommendation that they became interested. To them it is largely a trial  step, but should the Bay produce the  .expected result?;and thefc:;ia^stments  prove profitable, they - state that they  will be ready to introduce unlimited  capital into the mining interests of  Greenwood.  A FAMOUS MINE.  In order to spread abroad with greater emphasis the already enviable fame  of the Greenwood high grade mines,  the Bay needs only to duplicate its past  record. There was ���a time when the  eyes of the whole country was centered  on the Bay and crowds gathered on the  street corners to view the rich gold  bearing rock, and speculate upon the  wealth of this and other mines. Selected samples have assayed several  hundred dollars to the ton, and the 125  ! tons of unsorted ore shipped returned  to the owners an average of $100 per  ton a^t^^il-exp^njse^of^freig^'t-anS"  treatment had been deducted. The  last shipment made went $119.55 net,  conclusively showing that the longer  the mine was worked the better were  the results obtained.  PRESENT DEVELOPMENT.  At present   the   Bay is in a partial  Our Prices Sell the  Goods.  Our stock of Boots and Shoes for Women  and Children is the largest and most comprehensive shown in the city. All the  best Canadian and American manufactures are represented.  In Women's Chocolate and Tan Shoes and  Oxfords we challenge" competition.    All  v  the latest styles shown, and at all prices.  In Misses' and Children's Shoes we particu-  ,, larly recommend  the   Minnehaha  Shoe.  We  are  sole  agents  in  Greenwood   for  this celebrated line, and can show a beautiful range of styles.  Come in and examine our stock. We are  confident that we can please you.  Woman's Julia Marlowe, Chocolate,  Oxford, Goodyear Welt, Extension  Sole 4.   0  Woman's Smardon Chocolate Oxford,  Goodyear Welt, Extension Sole,  fine value   ...    $3.75  Woman's Ames Holden Chocolate Oxford, very fine kid, turn sole, only..$3.00  Woman's fine kid chocolate Blucher,  Goodyear Welt, Extension Sole $4.25  Woman's Box Calf Bal., Goodyear  Welt, Extension Sole, fine value at $2.25  Woman's Julia Marlowe Fine Kid  Bal., turn sole, elastic instep, very  stylish shoe '...'...$5.00  w&  RENBELL & C��.  fefFi��$t  state of development. The main shaft,  with stope, is 125 feet, but on other  shafts over 300 feet of sinking has  been done, with 200 feet of drifting.  Mr. Fuller started work Friday pumping out the shaft and as many men as  possible will be put to work and the  mine will be thoroughly developed.  There is a steam boiler, blacksmith  shop and ore houss on the property  and a 20-horse power electric hoist has  been ordered.  Mr. Fuller states that there is now  enough ore in sight to begin shipping  as soon as an upraise can be made and  the new hoist installed. A shipment  will probably be made in about ten  days from the time mining operations  actually begin.  The financial interests now in control will shortly be incorporated as a  stock company and officers elected. In  the meantime Mr. Fuller will be in  charge.  ELECTROCUTED  Clarence Stelle Meets Sudden Death  at Smelter.  A sad accident occurred at the B. C.  smelter Tuesday morning when Clarence Stelle came to sudden death by  coming in contact with a live wire.  The unfortunate man was engaged  in adjusting some wires and came  in contact with a live wire and  received a se/ere shock. He was; standing on a ladder some twenty feet from  the ground, and not being able to call  out, no one knew of his danger. The  fierce current pulsating through his  hands burned off his fingers and released the suffering v.ictim and the un-  consciaus form fell to the ground, terribly burned but still animate. The  ambulance was hurriedly called and  Stelle was placed therein, but his condition was so low that before much of  the journey was covered life expired;  and the body was taken to Gulley's  undertaking,parlors. v: ���:."��������� ������'.'��� :*���'���  r  The late Mr. Stelle was a man about  30 years of age. He was a native of  the United States, having been born in  New York city. For some years he  was extensively engaged in the oil  business in California, but through the  influence of the Standard Oil Co. he  lost his property and business. Being  an electrician, he engaged in that business in San Francisco, and was just  ready to carry put some Alaskan contracts, having the.material all ready on  the wharf for shipment when the  earthquake ruined the city and deposited his supplies in the sea'.' He escaped with 50 cents and afterwards  worked his way to Greenwood, arriving  here last month. He was a skilled  workman, and had just set to work to  rebuild'his'forturies^dh^Canadian'soil^  when his career was so suddenly cut  off. He was a much esteemed young  man and a member of the Episcopal  church.  An inquest was held "Wednesday  afternoon and the verdict returned by  the jury attached no blame either upon  the company or the unfortunate victim.  Every effort was made to find his  relatives, but without success, and the  funeral took place Thursday afternoon  from St. Jude's church, Rev. J. Leech-  Porter officiating.  PALLBEARERS AND FLOWERS  At the funeral of Clarence Stelle the  following were pallbearers: J. H.  Higgins, George Henshaw, G. Higley,  Alex Fraser, Charles Fallu and Steven  Irwin. Flowers were sent by Mrs.  J. E. McAllister, Mrs. Frederick Keffer  and Mrs. Collins and a cross by Messrs.  J. W. Parker, J. W. Connell and J. G.  Hamilton. Others interested also sent  other floral tributes.  CARD OF THANKS  On behalf of the International  Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, the  local members of the union, through  George Heushaw, wish to thank Mr.  McAllister, of the B. C. Copper Co.,  for his kind assistance and sympathy  in connection with the death of Clarence Stelle, who lost his life at the  smelter Tuesday morning. Mr. McAllister, on behalf of the company,  donated a sum sufficient to meet the  funeral expenses and personally sent  flowers. The local electrical workers  greatly appreciate these acts of kindness and expressions of sympathy.  You can  rent guns,  tents  or house  goods from A. L.White,2nd-hand man.  STRIKE IN CRESCENT  Eight-Inch  Vein  of Very  Rich Ore.  AT THE 150.F00T LEVEL  Manager Jeffery Reports Good Progress and Great Encouragement.���  Putting in 7-Drill Compressor  Since the opening of the Crescent  mine under the management of W. H.  Jeffery some time ago, the work of  sinking the shaft has gone steadily on  until at present a depth of 150 feet has  been reached, and one of the best shafts  in the camp has been opened. As the  work proceeded the quality of the ore  taken out has steadily increased, and  on Tuesday night an eight-inch vein  of rich ore was struck. The vein is  strong and shows a tendency to widen  and as the shaft goes down it will  probably increase in value. The work  on the shaft will be continued until the  200 foot level is reached when drifts  will be opened and stoping commenced.  Preparations are under way for the  erection of a seven-drill electric compressor, and with this addition to the  working facilities development will go  forward with much greater progress.  Colonel Dickason, of Chicago, the  proprietor of the'Crescent, is still enjoying his Canadian holiday on the  Kootenay'lakes and he will probably  enjoy himself still better when he  hears of the latest strike.  HOME AGAIN  Local Banker Returns from Visit to  the Golden Gate.  H. F, Stow, manager for the Bank of  British North America, arrived' home  Monday night from his vacation in  California, and he looks the better for  his pleasant trip. Mr. Stow visited  San Francisco, where he found business in a most unsatisfactory condition. He reports that the progress of  the city to a renewed prosperity ia  practically at a standstill through the  labor unions refusing to co-operate  with the municipal government in its  attempt to bring order out of chaos.  The unions have all gone on strike for  shorter hours and big wages. As a  consequence building is at a standstill  and the   streets   have not even  been  cleared of the debris that fills them.  Not a wheel is turning on the electric  car system and automobiles, cabs and  conveyances of all kinds can be had  only by paying extortionate rates. Mr.  Stow is doubtful if San Francisco will  ev>:r regain its former commercial importance.  THE COPPER MARKET  Nbw York, Sept. 16.���The copper  maiket is much more active, but prices  are unchanged. Lake is selling at 18J<  cents and electrolytic at 18# cents per  pound. Sales are being made at these  prices for October, November and December account, considerable copper  having1 been sold recently for delivery  during the last month of the year.  There is very little spot copper for sale  and it is not impossible that 19 cents  may be piid for cash deliveries before  the end of September.  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Acts on  Nature's Plan.  The most successful medicines are  those that aid nature Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy acts on this plan. Take  it when you have a cold and it will  allay the cough, relieve the lungs, aid  expectoration, open the secretions and  aid nature in restoring the system to a  healthy condition. Thousands have  testified to its superior excellence. It  counteracts any tendency of a cold to  resu't in pneumonia. Price, 25 cents.  Large size, 50 cents. For sale by all  druggists.  "Argonauts of '49" is a literary  phrase applied, to the California pioneers; the colloquial being "Farty-  niners." In 1852 the population of  California was 264,435, nearly all argonauts (gold seekers). BOUNDARY   GREEK TIMES,  Boundary Creek Times  Issued every TricSay  Jnv THE  Boundary Creek Priutingand Publishing  Co., Limitf.d,  Owe an Ross Pkrsidrnt  If.   O.   LA.MH .MaNARINi!    F.KtTOH  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pkk Ykak    2 00  Six Months  1 2c  To   FOKKIGN  COU.VTKIKS _  .. 2 SO  (UHldNrSri'lL^iiE:Lv  FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 7 I'M,  TEN YEARS PAST  With this issue The Boundary  Creek Times enters upon the second decade of its career. Ten  years ago this paper was founded  with a view to supplying the need  for a medium for local news.  During the years that have passed  it has .supplied the need with  varying success. In entering  upon another year and another  era we look forward to the future  with renewed hope and with a  determination that the success of  the.past shall be but an incentive  to attain to better aud greater  things in the future. We cannot  let this opportunity pass without  expressing our thanks for the  ever ready patronage accorded us  by the prosperous, enterprising  and <farseeing business men of  Greenwood and vicinity. In return we liave tried to provide  news of especial local interest  and "to spread far abroad the  boundless resources of the Boundary to the mutual advantage of  business, man and private citizen.  To our numerous subscribers we  render our heartiest thanks for  their faithful support and trust  that in future issues fhey"will  find an increasing interest.  One advantage Greenwood secured from the anticipated visit  of the Governor General was the  cleaning of the streets. Had His  Excellency visited the city he  would have found that Copper  street would have done credit to  a city of much larger population.  K municipal solons and ordinary  citizens would take the same interest in the city everyday in the  year, how much better the city  :,wouldJook^It_wjpwld^also_,jbe_^  good investment.  The return of J. A. Russell as  manager of Russell-Law-Caul-  field company, will be generally  welcomed. Mr. Russell was one  of the pioneer merchants of  Greenwood, who was always anxious to do what he could1 in promoting the best interests of  Greenwood.  VISIT IS CANCELLED  Vice Regal Party   Cannot Come   to  Greenwood.  The much heralded visit of His Excellency, Earl Grey, Governor-General  of Canada, has, unfortunately, been  cancelled, owing to illness. While in  Winnipeg an electric light bulb exploded one evening in His Excellency's  face and several particles of glass  lodged in one of his eyes, necessitating  surgical treatment. During the trip  across the prairies the injured optic  "did not interfere with the plans of the  vice regal party, but during the stay  in Nelson it had become inflamed and  its condition has made it imperative  that His Excellency take a rest for a  few days. The Movernor-G-'neral is  aKo suffering from a i attack of influenza as stated in the following dispatch received yesterday by Acting  Mayor Bunting:  "Acting Mayor Bunting: His Ex  cellency deeply regrets that owin^ to  an attack of influenza, which is confining him to his room, he is unable to  make the visit tomorrow, to which he  and Lady Grey had been much looking  forward.    Signed,  A. D. C."  The vice regal party   were  expected  to arrive here at 12 o'clock   noon, Fri  day. Arrangements had been made to  meet the visitors at the depot with  carriages and the band. They were to  be escorted lo the courthouse where an  address was to have been read and a  welcome given by the school children.  After an hour or two's stay in the city  they were to be driven to Grand Forks.  The cancellation of the visit has been  received by the people with feelings  of regret.  The vice regal party rwill. however,  continue their trip to the coast, arriving there in time to open the Provincial fair at New Westminster.  BIG GOLD STRIKE  Immense Deposit Found in Peace River  Country,  Vancouver, Sept. 6.���A dispatch to  the World says: "The Dominion government exploration party, winch has  returned to Edmonton after a two  years' campaign in the Peace River  country, brings a story of gold discovery which bears every indication of  being the biggest thing ever struck on  this side of the divide. Crude avsay's  made with improvised mortar, quick  silver ;ind nitric acid, indicated values  running all the way from $7.50 to $32 a  ton. Mr. A. J. Macdon :u:ll. U-ade.r of  the party, brought out several sacks of  rock, which he is taking to Ottawa to  have subjected to'an accurate laboratory test. Mr. Macdonnell describes  the dyk-: as being eight miles in  length, as far. as the explorers were  able to learn, and he believes that it  extends back to the old river : I) an k at  the foot of the hill, in half-moon fashion, at a width of nearly 5,000 feet. It  ranges in thickness from 50 to 200 feet,  with {.ravel above and below. The  rock is very soft and crumbles freely  in the hand. The theory is that it was  a silt deposit, which hardened,  "The mission of the explorers was  che selection of 4,500,000 acres of land,  which the province of Hritish Columbia  owes to the Dominion government.  Their work kept them in the neighbor^  hood of Peace river for many' mouths.  In April of this year they made the  discover)-. They found that a large  dyke of sedimentary slate, situated  below Fort John, 17, miles on the British ..Columbia side of the provincial  boundary, was gold-bearing. An immediate stampede.followed. The members' x>f the exploration party, headed  by Mr. Macdonnell, located 17 claims  along the river, where the dyke outcrops. . Members of the mounted police  party, who are putting the Peace river  road through to Atlin, also located  claims. Mr. Macdonnell believes that  the discovery outrivals the Rand.  ulcers, bad legs, sore feet, abscesses,  boils, ringworms, erysipelas, scrofula,  barber's rash, insect stings, stiffness,  rheumatism,'and all injured, diseased  or inflamed conditions of the skin"  Of all druggists at 50c a box, or direct from the ��am-Buk Co., Colborne  street, Toronto, upon receipt of price.  (Six boxes for $2.50.)  ������v.v ::^a.  NORTH FORK MINES  Diamond Drilling on the McKinley arid  Banner.  The McKinley claim, on the North  Fork, has been fully surveyed and a  map will be issued showing contours,  depths and directions drilled and other  important information necessary for  the prosecution of future work. A lot  of work has been done on the claim  and it is probable that the bond will be  taken up when it becomes due.  Diamond drilling is proceeding on  the Banner claim, and upon the results  obtained ih this preliminary work depends to what, extent prospecting will  be continued, Another drill is being  kept at work on the magnetic iron  showing and a depth of 200 feet has  been reached and a fairly clear idea of  the importance of this body of magnetite will shortly be obtained. Five  men i're at. work on the Maple Leaf  f.nd the Dominion Copper Co. are keeping their men steadily employed. An  exposure of galena has been made on  the Union 200 feet away from the strike  made a short time ago. Three nien are  at work on the White Bear group and  the whole i.anip is vigorously active.  ^TOfflQffl���^^  CF*  CF*  CF<  CF*  CF*  CF<  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  &=<  C=<  Q^i  CF*  CF*  CF*  Q��<  CF*  <F*  T3*  �� e  Ofltrc.li.  Pain from a Burn Promptly Relieved by  Chamberlain's Pain Balm.  A little child of Michael Strauss, of  Vernon, Conn., was recently in great  pain from p burn on the hand, :.nd as  cold applications only increased the  inflammation, Mr. Strauss came to Mr.  James N. Nichols, a local merchant,  for something to stop the pain,: Mr.  Nichols says':' "I advised him to use  Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and the first  application drew out the inflammation  and gave immediate relief. I have used  this liniment myself and recommend it  very often for cuts, burns, strains and  lame back,-and have never known it to  disappoint."    For sale by all druggists.  HAD SKIN DISEASE FOR TWO YEARS  Wan Confined to His lied But Zam-Buk Has  Cured Him.���Ontario Man's Interesting Testimony.  The "Brautford Expositor" recently  reported an incident which reflects  great credit on the well known balm  Zam-Buk.    Mr.   Chas. Hill',1 a moulder,  M-xsjyL��iL=^i ��iiLJL^.^tv J^rantford, ivaJL  the  subject  of  an   interview   and   he  said:  "For nearly two years I had been  suffering with a skin disease on my  legs which became so irritable at times  that I was confined to my bed and uu  able to apply bandages of any kiud or  even to let anything touch my legs I  had tried nearly every ointment that  was advert sed and had taken many  medicines internally, but without any  good result. Recently in respone to an  advertisement, I sent for a sample box  of Zam-Buk and with the first application I got immediate relief of the irritation. 1 have used not quite two  boxes, and my cure has been complete,  the sores having entirely disappeared  from my limbs. Since then I have  been able to go about my work with  perfect comfort, something I have not  done for nearly two years. Zam-Buk  has certainly worked wonders for me."  Zam-Buk is made from vegetable  essences and contains no trace of any  animal fat or any mineral coloring  matter. It cures cuts, burns, bruises,  eczema, pimples, running sores,  spreading scabs, scalp diseases, poisoned  wounds,   festering   sores,   piles,  Top buggy for sales, good condition.  Apply Rev: J. Eee'ch Porter, GreeuT  woodi      " ��� ������     H ���������.'' tf  T"e FRESHEST BREAD  Cakes, Buns and Pastry  always on hand. We also  cany a first class stock of  Staple Groceries.   :   :   :  STAR #BAKERY  ���'>��� -���'''   <-s  A-SAKRIS, Proprietor.  Phone A 86.  �����������������~��%  Re-opened under management of Mrs. F. H.  Parker and Boyer Bros.  &&  J  |  H you want a good room  I      arid first class meals  j trv the  I     National  j City   Photo   Studio j  DEADWOOD     STREET  G R E E N W O O D  This studio will be opened during   next   week  and  only the best grade photographs will be  produced.  Amateur Work Finished.  Copying and Viewing Done.  I  Capital, all paid up. $14,400,000.        Rest... $10,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31  President.    Lokb Straihcona asd Modnt Roval,  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drommoni).  General Manager :    E. S   Clouston.  :u1iesTll?nPr'cS,a.f New York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Stertlntr Excliaug-e and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in am- parttof the world.  SWINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  Branches in London, Eng.  . n  jfc0  HI'  *=��>  H  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund, $4,500;O0O  ' - ��� ��  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. K. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen! Maiwgar  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES I  $3 and under......................   3 oatta  Over $5 and not exceeding $10......   0 cent*  M   $10      " M        $80...... W cents  -  M   $30 ';���".���    "  ���      $50.  .... 15 cento  '.-'hese Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  NEGOTIABLE AT A FIXHD RAVK AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.   ��  They form au. excellent method of remitting small sums of money  "with safwty: and'at small .cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch  W. ALLISON, Manager.  -��-#.���  To Employers of JL.abor:  I"-  Are you conversant with' the Workmen's Compensation  Act. The only absolute protection offorded is a Liability Policy. The "OCEAN" Policies, (the largest  accident company, in:-the world, with assets of over  Seven Million Dollars) provides a complete indemnity  . against Jail liability, [relieving you from all responsi-  : bilityV worry and trouble. ?,:..-/,-���        . f!  Frederic W. McLaine,  District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGSnr\S^WEi��-AS-SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS  AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL.  Our Hay, Grains Feed Store  o  Can supply you wants in air kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain    :    :  Livery Phone 19. Feed Store Phone 124  I GEO. H. CR0PLEY,    -   Proprietor,  ss4��4��4. -$., 4.^4*4. 4�� 4*4* 4�� 4* 4�� 4***f"f*X  * -  4��  ���*��  woodPlegtrig  JSlectric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee  of continuous  power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  4>  KJt*^^*f,fyfyfyfy*l*<fy<fr<%*}JJl*$>%*Jt><&>fr+'fr>%.<$.<%.>%. n  ssm  sssffiSS 00000000000000000000000<>00  House, sign and all \exterior and  and interior painting and decor  ating promptly done.  l?JaU Papering  MM Kalsdminiiid  Send in your spring orders.  Box 2SS, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  S.BARRY YU ILL  '   PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKER      AND  t      j JEWELLER.  '    A,ll wrorkguaranteed,   GREENWOOD  'Nicely Furnished Rooms  Single or en .'Suite.  BUSINESS LOCATION.  .1  Commercial Hotel.      Copper Street.  M$W^iffl$  \R A ILWIyI  Excursion Trips East  $55.15  Winnipeg, Port Arthur,  St. Paul, Ouluth,       '  Sioux City.  Kansas City, $60.90; St. L,ouis,  $62.65; Chicago, $66.65.  On sale August 7, 8, 9; Sept.  8,  10.    Final   limit Oct.   31.  -Toronto,  S79.30.    On  sale Sept.  -     8. 9. 10.    liinii* Nov. 30.  Milwaukee, S64 F5. On sale Aug-  ti -t 7 8. 9,    r.inut O.-t. 31. X  Through rates nil -r:iiinn>�� 2  % Ontario     Quebec      New York g  &       New  Knylimi  iitxl Maritime  O  9  r -l��\ir r.ite-T ljei"th-rcsvrvati"->MS'ia-tKlT'  0      detailtd information,'apply t'>  0 local agent or write.  PiMvim-fs  On application.  5   E.   R;   REDPATH.   AfiF.NT.  0 .;;   v (iREENWOOD. ���  O  5   E. J;_COYLE, J. S. CARTEK.  O.I'.A,Vaiicoiiv��r..j li I'.A.Nelson.  8  OCOOOOOOOv.  rjOOOOOOOOO^OOO  THE COMrORTABlX WAY.  S. F, & N, RY.  PHOENIX  Spokane. Senile.  Everett. [J.-l liotr-  liam. Vancouver  Victoria :uirt all  Coait poinw  Sj>oka..e.    l-'ernie.  Wiiitiipeir. *��i.P:inl  Minneapolis      Grand Porks. Republic. Marcus.....  Northport.,  Rossland. Nelson j   Kaslo, Sandon   Daily  Arrive  6:05 p.m.  6:05 P.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 D m  Connecting at Spokane with the famous  "ORIENTAL' LIMITED."  2    Daily   Overland  Trains   2  iJYom Spokane for .Winnipeg,  St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Louis,  Chiccgo and all points east.  For complete information,  rates, berth reservations, etc.,  call on or address  m. m. STEPHENS.  Agent, Phoenix.  S, G. Y��RKES.  A P.A.,Seattle.  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer*   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  ���ESTIMATES FURNISHED. !  | GREENWOOD,   :  B. C. g  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  Chicago, Milwaukee &  St Paul Railway  'THE MILWAUKEE'  "The Pioneer iLimited." St.  Paul to Chicago. "Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago. "Southwest Limited," Kansas City  to Chicago.  No train in the service of any  railroad in the world equals in  equipment that of the Chicago,  Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.  They "own1; and operate their  own sleeping and fining cars  arid give their patrons an excellence of service not obtainable elsewhere. iBerths in their  sleepers fare Longer. Higher,  Wider, than in similar cars on  other lines. They protect their  trains by the Block System.  Connections made with All  transcontinental lines in Union  Depots.  R. L. FORD, Commercial Agent  Room 2, Marble Bank, Building,  Spokane, Wash.  H. S. ROWE. General Agent.  Portland, Ore.  GOES HUNTING  Trappers Leave for the Haunts of the  Wild.  John Sinclair, the well known trapper, who has spent many winters in  hunting game in the upper reaches of  the Kettle river, outfitted last week for  another season's adventure. He took  .with him over $200 worth of goods of  every kind necessary for the comfort of  himself and assistant. The trappers  will proceed as far as Canyon City,  where a supply depot will be established aud then proceed still farther  north to the haunts of the bear, martin, deer and other Animals whose pelts  hare become indispensible to the comforts of modern life. Mr. Sinclair  makes annual trips to the source of the  Kettle river and usually bringB out a  valuable collection of furs. He and  his assistant will spind the next six or  seven months practically alone in the  wilderness.  COLLECTING ORES  W. H. Cornish is busy collecting  ores for his mineral exhibit at the Spokane fair. The Phoenix council has  granted him $75 toward the expenses  of the undertaking and it is probable  that the Greenwood council will do as  well or better. Mr. Cornish -is well  qualified to conduct such an exhibit,  having had wide experience in some of  the large exhibitions in England. Mine  owners and others should supply Mr.  Cornish with their best samples and  thus assist in advertising Greenwood's  mineral resources.  Mr. and Mrs. Cairns and family are  preparing to remove to Montreal about  October 1st.  COMMON SENSE AND GOOD ADVICE  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  ANY available Dominion Lauds within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, mar  be horaesteaded by any person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over IS years of  ajre, to the extent of one-quarter section of 160  acres, more or less.  SEntry must be made personally at the local  land office for the district in which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform tlie  conditions connected therewith  under ohf. i>  the following plans:  vl) Al least six.months'residence upon and  cultivation of the land in each year for Hire-  years.  12) If the father (or mother, if the father j ���  deceasedi, nf the'homesteader reside-; upon >  farm in the vicinity.of the land entered for. Hi:-  requirements as to residence may be satisfie I  by such parson residinir with the father or.  mother,  ���(3=1 f.=tlie-set tier, has Jiis^pe.r.nianeiit reside mj^l  upon farming laud owned by hint in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as  t--  es idence may "be satisfied by residence, upn i  the said land.  Six months'notice in writing should be given  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent. o  Coal lauds may be purchased at $10 per acre  for soft coal and $20 for anthracite. Not more  than 320 acres can be acquired bv one individual or co ni pan v. Royalty at tlie rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,00 pounds shall be collected  on the cross output.  ���....; W.W.CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  N.I5.���Unauthorized publication ��>f this ad.  vertiseiiieiil will not lie paid for. 32-.'��  NOTICE  Notic ��� is hereby given that 'he partnership  existing between'Samuel <!. Siooke and Clias.  Smoke, of Midway, H. C. under the lirm name  of Smoke 15ms. has lliNilav be-n dissolved by  mutual consent. Samuel C-. Mooke coniiuiiinR  uie business of Stooke liros., as farmers anil  stock raisers. Chas. W. Stonke taking1 over  the business at Midway as stock anil land  dealer. Arduous contracted previous to Aim,  !4. '."06. must 1>e presented within 30 days. All  accounts due said linn must be settled within  30 day or will be plucrd in leiral bauds for collection.  SAMUEX <;. STOOKK,  Oil AS. \V. STOOKK.-  Midw.iv. 1*.. C Aug. 14.100d.  MORTGAGE SALE  It is encouraging to read in the "St.  Louis Medical and Surgical Journal,"  one of the leading medical journals of  the United States, the following sound  atguraen'' regarding medicine:  "No sane physician will .condemn a  drug or medicine because an overdose  results unfavorably, for if we did we  might better quit the practice of medicine than to treat patients with drugs  so inert that overdoses will never do  harm. Any drug or medicine which  is safe if taken according to the directions on the package, is a safe  remedy in the sense in which the word  'safe" is used in medicine.''  That is the only safeguard for either  the doctor's prescription or the patent  medicine; to be. safe it must be taken  according to directions.  Everything that a boy or girl requires for school opening at Coles-&  Frith. '.'"';���'���."  NOTICE  ^1?!!?!!!?nH1f???^^!!Hf!?f!!n!?Hn?!^!!!f!??n?!nn��?mt!!mi2  NOTICE Is hereby Riven, that 60 days after  date I intend to apply to the Hon., the  Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works,  for permission to purchase the following- described tract of land: Commencing- at a post  marked 0. A. E. Shaw, N. E. corner, thence  sontlu20 cliatiis.anoreiOrJess,_toJLh^Cohunbia.  & Western Railway rifrln of way, thence northwesterly along- the Columbia & Western Railway 40 chains, more or less, to the south boundary of lot 514, thence east 40 chains, more or  less, to the point of commencement, containing about 40 acres.  Dated this 25th day of August, 1906.  53-62 C. A. E. SHA.W.  LAND NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby given that sixty days  after date I intend to apply .to the Chief  Commissioner of Land and Works, Victoria  to purchase the following described lands, situated in the District of Osooyoos, Division of  Yale, and near to lieaver creek:  Commencing where a jiost his been placed  a> the southwest comer of V. Dynes' pre-emption, and marked B. M. Dynes' southeast corner, iheuce west ten (10) chains, thence north  eighty (80) chains, thence east thirty (30) chains,  thence south twenty (20) chains, thence west  twenty (20) chains, thence south sixty (60  chains to place of commencement, containing-  120 acres, more or less.  U.M. DYNES.  V. DYNES, Agent.   J  Dated at Beaverdell, July V>, 1106. 47-5i  UNDER And by virtue of the powers con  tained in a certain mortgage which will be  produced at the time of sale, there will be  offered for sale by public auction, by James S.  Birnie, at the Victoria hotel, Copoer street,  City of Greenwood, British Columbia, on Monday, the first day of October, 1906, at the hour  of two o'clock in the afternoon, the following  property:  AH that parcel or tract of land situate, lying  and being iu the city of Greenwood, in the  Province of British Columbia, more particularly known and described as lot 24, in. block  12, according to the map or plan of the subdivision of ths "'Jark Horse" mineral claim,  deposited iu the Land Registry ofiice at Kara;  loops, and numbered twenty-one.  On the property are the Victoria hotel, containing 12 bedrooms, furnished complete, barroom and fixtures, dining room, kitchen and  utensils.  For terms and conditions apply to  A. S. BLaCK,  Greenwood street. Greenwood. B. C,  Solicitor for Mortgagee.  Dated 23rd August.  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that I intend to  apply to the license commissioners at their  next regular meeting for the transfer of the  saloon license now held by J. E. itishop for the  Victoria hotel, situated on lot 24, block 12, map  21. city of Greenwood, to C. Scott Galloway.  Dated at the citv of Greenwood, August 29,  1906. =2-53      * J. E. BISHOP.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "London" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  Where  located:    Iu Deadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Arthur Murdoch  Whiteside, acting as agent for F. F.  Ketchum, Free Miner's Certificate No. B93037,  and George M. Foster, Free Miner's Certificate  "Vo. B6S54, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  certificate of Improvements, for the piTposeof  obtaining a Crown Grant of their interests in  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, most be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 15th day of June, A.��. 1906.  42_S3 A.M.WHITESIDE.  Progress  and development   are  terms'  closely identified with life in the West,   In ..  a new country people are working daily  ��� for the upbuilding of town, city and dis*  trict, and for the improvementof the con'*  ditions under which men and women are  called upon to live.   Every act of daily life.  that tends to bettering one's surroundings-  makes directly or  indirectly for the inv  provement of society generally. In all this -  the local newspaper plays an important  part,  Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping them posted on all local happen* , V-  ings, and  becomes   a   welcome   weekly  messenger, bearing bright and welcome ..  tidings,    Amon?   its  outside   readers it  forms   a   valuable   advertising   medium  making known the merits, advantages and  prospects of the city and attracting thither  citizens who want employment, business  firms looking for locations, and capitalists  seeking investments. In   the   upbuilding ."  of a town, city or district the local paper  is an important factor.  BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES  The Boundary Creek Times aims to do  its full and complete share in the upbuild'  ing and improvement of Greenwood and  the Boundary district. It is not handi>  capped in its work by any "restraining ob/  ligations to any party, clique or corpora/  tion, but it is free i at all times to rise up  and promote the best interests of the City  of Greenwood and its people. To do this  most1 thoroughly and satisfactorily, the  Times must have the support and coopera/  tion of the citizens of Greenwood,  Every effort is being put forth to make  the Times the class of newspaper the  people want, Increasing attention is being  continually paid to mining news, especi,*  ally of that nature that will interest those  employed in the work as well as those  whose capital is invested in the properties/'  With this end in view we aim to have ...!.  WI-,  g AT^uosicriDer in tvery Home ���^-3-  EL As a result of the efforts that have already i~S  ���2 been put forth, we believe that an increase ~s  5; interest is already being taken in its news . 23  ���2 columns,    We have evidences of this from '23  E the fact that the subscripiion list is already 3  ���fr growing j the street sales are increasing 3  Sr weekly and the news dealers find more 3  ���~ demand for each succeeding issue,    This is rsi���  e: a satisfactory condition of affairs that acts 3  j~ in two ways.   It increases Ihe revenue of 3  E= the circulation department and it makes the r2  Kr paper a first-class advertising medium for 23  ^ local businessmen. -zZ  !�� In handling local advertising every effort =3  eE if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer* 3  E= chant. The local page is reserved for them 3  ��-r and foreign advertising has been repeatedly ^3  E�� refused because the^advertising manager ..... ~i  5~ refused to disturb the positions held bv local H2  E�� advertisers.             j 25  5�� Business men of Greenwood, we are here 23  ���~ to protect and advertise you.    We are pro/ 23  S=: tecting you! Do you advertise? Read The ^3  �����: Times, subscription $2.00 per year. rj  m*��' %umm^mmwm^tf^mmmma^m^mmmm^mmmmm^mm^mmmmm^^mmm^am^^^mm^m^^m^mm^mmm^m^m .��������  f=E Advertise in the Times, Rates Reasonable ~��  S~ The   Boundary Creek   Times   Printing  and .' '  ���  rSS  SS: Publishing Co., Limited. .'.'23  S2: Duncan Ross, Pres.     H. O. Lamb, Man. Ed. 25  g~ F��HONE   20. .23  ^iuuuaunaiaiuaauaaiuiuuiiuaiuaiuiiiiiuiuuuiuu^ BOUND/  GREMK Tm&S,  IN THE SIMILKAMEEW  Review of the Keremeos Fruit District.��� Richter's Ranch.  The editor of the Hedley Gazette  recently took a trip through the I^owcr  Similkameen, which he described in  part as follows:  "At no time of the year does the  Lower Similkameen appear lo hetter  advantage tliau in the waning days of  August, when the last of the hay crop  has been garnered in and the orchards  are staggering under their loads of  luscious, mellow fruit. But the Similkameen of today and that of ten years  ago are in many respects different, for  the transition stage has set in, and has  advanced sufficiently to give the merest  suggestion of the conditions which will  obtain ten years.hence. The Similkameen of ten years ago -was almost  .wholly a pastoral scene, where the few  settlers dwelt in Aroadian simplicity  and contentment reig ned. Their herds,  numbered by the thousands,' pastured  the summer on the^ upper ranges, and  from the wide, rich valley below Kere  meos creek with its miles of 'meadow'  sweet,' was gathered thousands of tons  of sweet smelling hay, almost the entire summer being devoted to the saving of this winter's supply of fodder  for the cattle, which were brought;  down in the autumn to pasture the  winter in the lowlands. To their credit  be it said, the British Columbia cattle  men in this part of the province were  more humane than many elsewhere,  and provided amply for the winter.  Now the number of cattle has been  greatly reduced, and sub divide is the  . watchword.-^Further reduction will  'steadily be made' until a few years  hence fifteen lo twenty acres maybe  about the average holding.  ��� "In subdivision the example has been  .-set by the Keremeos Land company, in  ��� which W. H. Armstrong is the leading-  shareholder, atiia the property subdi-'  vided is that of the Coulthard estate,  purchased nearly two years ago from  Mr Coulthard, Most of the land which  ' they have sold ,is. .in ten-acre blocks,  -and on these subdivisions which have  been disposed of, something over 15,000  trees have been set out this year.  "By   the   kindness   of   Rev.   A.   H.  Cameron, who is conversant with  the  ^various holdings, is  an   enthusiast on  \the capabilities of the district for fruit  'growing,   and who   drove   the  writer  around with his horse and buggy, the  Gazette was enabled, by the exercise oi  .diligence, to see. a great deal,  but it  . .would take more than one whole day to  see it all.   ...���.,.,������-.���  MR.   RICHTER'S   RANCH.   -      ������  {Was thefirst visited, and the most no-  ���-ticeable feature was the broad expanse  i of dark green alfalfa (130 acres in one  field), the third crop this season, which  a. movrer was cutting down and a horse  fake   putting  into   heaps    ready' for  'stacking. After this crop has been  saved* another will be allowed to grow,  which will be ready to turn the cattle  into when they are brought down in  October. Ten years ago Mr. Richter  purchased thjs ranch from  Frank Sur-  ^ris^7^^d~fou1id'it1covcred;Iwith'grease5"  wood and sage brush,  with  the excep  tion of the'small   patch   upon  which  some  peach   and   apple    trees    were  planted and had been bearing for some  .years. This purchase of his was severely criticized when made, and  sundry sly wipes were given him. He  was told of the enormous growth of  weeds which had choked out the only  crop that had been'tried on that quality  of land, and ,he concluded that the  ground which would grow- such a crop  of weeds as desrribed to hint; was  about the kind of ground that he liked  best to have.' It was a common, iense  but nevertheless shrewd conclusion to  arrive at. and. the sequal has shown  the wisdom of it in the magnificent  ranch which he now has, and which  po��silily $100,000 would not buy from  him.  "The orchard covers about 25 acres  and contains a wide variety of fruits.  but peaches, apples and plums form the  greatest part. The peach crop this  year, Mr. Richter says, is not so large  as last year, pwing to a severe frost in  the spring which did some damage.  Nevertheless, it is seen that branches  have btoken: off with the weight, and  some of the fruit on the trees when  measured went ten inches in circum-  ' ference and were not yet ripe. Of  peaches, he has two varieties, the early  Crawford, which for flavor, color and  size, is not surpassed by any other  variety, and the Alberta, which,  although not equal to the early Crawford, is profitable to grow with the  early Crawford, as it comes in later and  hence might escape frost that would  injure the other, besides the advantage  of having a peach to come in after the  other was gone. Mr. Ri.-hter does not  irrigate but substitutes cultivation for  irrigation. There is no green sward  under his .trees and ne weeds are al-  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  The follnwinp tablu.fffves til  1504,1905and 19Cfi, as reported to  MIXB. . "  ���       ;    '.-   CAMP.  Granbv Mines...J. IMioeui.x  Snowshoe Plioenix  Mother l(0<le Dead wood  Bonnie Belle Deadwood  Idaho Plioenix  Brooklyn-Stem wind r. Phoenix  Butcher Boy Midway  Rawhide Phoenix  Sunset Deadwood  Mountain Rose Summit  A tholstau-JiicUpot, Wellington  Morrison Deadwood  B C Mine Sunmit  R Bell Summit  I3mma Sum mil  Oro Denoro Summit  Senator Summit  Brcy Fojfie Summit  No. 37 Summit  Reliance .' Summit  Sulphur Kiutr Summit  Winnipeg Wellington  Golden  Crown Wellington  Kinjr Solomon W. Copper  Bi�� Copper.... W. Copper  No. 7 mine... Central  City of Parts..., White's  Jewel Lou}! Lake..  Carmi West Fork  .Rambler. West Fork  Sally.... West Fork  Providence Greenwood  e ore shipments of the Boundary mines  the Boundary Creek Times: .  1000 '   .'   i 1901 1902 1903    ,    1901  ft4,r>53     231.762   309,858.393,718   549,703  297 1.731     20,800     71,212     .........  5,340       99,034   141,326   138,079    174,298  for 1990,1901,1902, 1903,  Past  1905      ��� 1906       Week  653,889   565,983      1.5,362  ...:        2,054 820  174.567     77,359  20        32,3505   5,731  1,200  19,494    3.070  r.455     15,731 3,250   ;  1,759          5,646 4,i')8t.  i 150       3^339        47.4(15     14,811      19,365           560   8.530     22,937 37,960         15���s37 16.-I0O  363 3,450  222    364    33  S02  550  650  25,108  3.056  4,747  9,485 10.286  3,007 6,376  1,833   1.076  2.250  160  '.,040  S75  665  2.000  .   350  785  625  482  2.435,  150  2.060  890  219  bS6  30  Elkhorn   Strathmore......  Prince Henry.  Preston   Skylark   ...Greenwood  ....Greenwood  ....Greenwood   Greenwood  ....Greenwood  Last Chance............Greenwood  E P U mine Greenwood  Bay..... Greenwood  Mavis Greenwood  Don Pedro ..Greenwood  Crescent ..........Greenwood  Helen Greenwood  Ruby .Boundary Falls  Republic Boundary I'alls  Miscellaneous. : :..:.���.   79  145  7(  993  726  770  1,020  409  325  150  15  20  80  15     20  52  535  449  50,  ,300  689  155  167  :9()  3,230  80  3,456  535  449  20  689  155  73  20  40  20  90     80  325  500  60  750  20  500  Total tons;...........     96,600     390,800   508.876 690,419 829,808   933,516 816,270 21,165  Smelter treatment���  Granby Co..    62.387     230.828   312,340 401.921 596,252   687,988 5S3,308 16,503  II. C. Copper Co...J  .':......      il7,61l   14S,(iiK>' 162,013 210,484 : 210,830 82,729             Dominion Copper Co..  132,570 30,930     84,059 146,218 4,542  Total reduced...  62,389     348,439   460,940   697,404   837,66G   982.S77   SU.25S  21,045  lowed to grow. The ".'beneficial effect  of cultivation was proven in th>. case  of the old peach trees, 19 years old,  planted by. Surprise. Now the average  life of a peach tree in the east' was  always held to be 12 years. These old  trees began to give ���'fruit very much  diminished in size, .and Mr. Richter  interpreted this dwindling-off as a sign  that thelifeof the tree had about run,  but he ; cultivated 'the soil alongside  them, nevertheless, and was agreeably  surprised to find that the trees re  spoinded with fruil in size and flavor  equal' to what they'had been at their  best.  "Mr: Richter also had a number of  almond trees, which' bore a good crop  last year, but were caught this spring  with the frost, owing largely to the  fact that by too much  cultivation ".last  year there wa< too much new wood  exposed to the weather. Mr. Richter  is'a keen observer, arid little circumstances of this kind that to others would  pass unnoticed and 'unimproved have,  for him a valuable lesson. Some may  think Hint his success'has been the re-  suit of blind luck, lint they are very  much mistaken. The.ground now covered with his orchard was formerly a  wheat field which yielded him 700  bushels off ten acres. Cultivation is  his hobby, and close observance of the  effect thereof has enabled him to turn  it to profit."  K,\."  xDenence  .We have had 20 years experience in   ���..;  r  waning  Dying  Pressing and  Repairing  ens  Suits.  Gentlemen's wardrobes kept in first-class  order by-monthly contract. '   ' .,-   ,.,  Ladies fine garments  cleaned in the most  delicate manner.  Copper Street.   Next to the Victoria  w  When you ��� want color poster work  done, bring your order to the Times  office. We have positively the only  job printing office in the Bound  ary properly equipped to successfully  do the work.  Bicycles  ^  ic  Just arrived a full stock of Bicycles ���  -  and supplies.    Our new repair shop  is complete and up-to-dale.     Also a <  . ���   . ���        stock of new arid second hand bikes ,  . for sale.   :    :    :    :    :    :    :    :    :    :  WHY WALK TO WORK WHEN  YOU  CAN  RIDE  THE BELX, the best on the market on easy term's."   '���'  Sewing Machines  We have them.- I$10, .81,5, and up to  - $70.    $3 a month  takes  the  celeb-t. ;  '       rated drop head Singer, your mothers machine.     ���*.'���'  CALL AND SEE OUR STOCK.    Opposite Postofflce.  N. H.JLAM0NT  uk  COPPER   STREET  AGENT.  J  A Police Officer's Evidence  INDIGESTION AND CONSTIPATION CURED  Mr. Alexander Gordon,* retired Police Sergeant.  ���f' Merry Street, Motherwell, says:���" Up to two <n  three years ago I enjoyed excellent health. Then my  bowels became disordered and 1 suffered most fearful  pain. Inditestion also attacked me and eating became  rery unpleasant on account of the nauseous af ter-e fle -1 ���  and bad taste in the mouth. I also suffered fro':  'weakness and terrible pains in the back.  I was very ill when Bilean3 were brought to my  notice. I decided to give them a trial. Obtaining ;>  supply, I was delighted to find that soon after c<.in  mencing the course I obtained relief. I persevered,  with the result that the constipation and back pain-  were overcome, and the indigestion dissappeare i.  I am now as healthy as ever and, can eat my food with  relish."   change: of season  ailments.  taining mineral ingredients. The herbs of the field and the trees of the  forest constitute nature's " medicine chest;" and the highest benefit which  science can confer on man is the discovery of nature's medicinal balms  and essences, and their preparation in form suitable for use by the people.  Bileans for Biliousness���the great Australian cure for indigestion, headache, debility, liver trouble, etc.���are purely-vegetable. They are eatirely  different and superior to ordinary liver and stomach medicines. It is ��eM  known that liver medicines hitherto in use mostly contain bismuth, mcrccuy,  and other harmful mineral products, and rely upon these ingredients for  their temporary effects. These mineral constituents are very injurious if taken  for long, and produce such effects as that of loosening the teeth, causing the  hair to fall out, etc. Bileans are entirely superior. They are compounded from  extracts and juices of the finest known medicinal plants. In taking them there  is no fear whatever of any harmful secondary effects. They cure that which  they are taken to cure, and do not leave behind them evils worse than the  original ones. They do not merely purge and weaken, like the old-fashioned  medicines, or do the work which the liver and stomach should do.   They ton*  a  up and enable these organs to fulfil their proper functions, so that when a cure  is effected and Bileans are left off, the organs remain strong and healthy. Users  of Bileans need therefore never fear their use will lead to the contracting  of the terrible "pill-taking" habit.  At this timeof the year the body needs toning up to ni-v ������  the demands that will be miule upon it by the couun.  winter.   Sisns ot this need are headache spalls, a weak'  "run down   feeling,biliousin;.-s,indigestion.e'.c.   A ��l>.i>  course of Bileans will have the effect of toning up -m  bracing up the whole system.  BILEAN ,   FO��   BILIOU5NES  CUPE  Headache,  Constipation.    Piles,   Liver   Troubles,   Indices!.;..  Palpitation,   Loss 'of   Appetite, FIa!U.e��w. Dizziness, Dt-hi U  Anaemia, and all tVmale Ailments.   Of all Unionists. 50t: per Impost free from the Bilean Co..Toronto, upon receipt of nrii���  I boxes for !2 50.  FREE  BOX  Cut this out and pi-.  to Bilean Co.. Toronti  with ctnt stamp to pi  eturn postage, and iiv  sample box will be sc:i-  TOU.  Boundary Creek  inies  ������i��f-  '��� -'.tsfiS* BOUNDARY   GREEK   TSIWES  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  J. R. BROWN.  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Tbl. 92. Notary Pumuo  Offices, Wallace-Miller Block,  Greenwood, B. C.  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  0  Office with F. W. Mcliaitie.  Copper Street. Gkeenwood, B. C.  W. H. JEFFERY.  Consulting Mining Engineer.  Properties examined and  reported   on.    Will  take charge of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD.  B.   O.  A. HARRY HOOK  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  ConTroi, and Umpire  Am'fYS a Speciai/ty.  ^SrSamples received by mail or express assayed and returns  made next day. '  Correspondence Solicited..  greenwood;  >  ?  b. c  p. EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations. Greenwood, B. C.  BOUNDAKV   VALLEY    LODGE  -J^Vw&*^    . No. 38.1. 0.0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday Evening- at 8 00 in the  I. 0. O. F. Hall.    A cordial luvi tation is ex  tended to all sojourning brethern.  D. McGLASHAN, S. E. BELT,--  N. G. Rec.-Sec  ��  &  TOWNTOTICS  ';,;;. Dr.    Mathison,  dentist,  will  return  about October 15th.  Big lot Crawford peaches Tuesday  morning. Anderson Bros,  ' Thanksgiving day will be celebrated  this year on Thursday, October 18th.  5 The Hedley Gazette is advocating  jthat Hedly be incorporated as a town.  ii : China salad bowls from 50c to $4.  'Anderson Bros, ,2  The post office department is calling  for tenders -for a. bi-weekly mail service  to Franklin.  For Rent���-On Long Laice st., a 7-  rocm house. Enquire of .Mrs. Frank  Parker, National hotel. 1  Buy your goods and do business with  Times. ��� advertisers, they are reliable  and aire helping to build up the town.  Miss Young, milliner for Rendell &  Co., returned this week from a prolonged visit with relatives in the east.  J. F. Coles, of Coles & Frith, is  spending a, holiday in the happy hunting grounds of the West Fork country.  -==Miss'Minklerrwho-is-taking-a=eourse  in St. Luke's hospital, Spokane, arrived hotne Sunday for a few weeks'  vacation.  Miss Sayre, formerly of Greenwood,  who is taking a course in St. Luke's  hospital, is spending her vacation in  Grand Forks.  J. W. Aikman, representing the Nelson fair, was a visitor in the city this  week. He exoeots this year's exhibition will exceed all previous ones.  .  The electrical workers of the city  wish to thank Chief of Police Kenneth  McKenzie for his kind assistance in  connection with the death of Clarence  Stelle.  It is e.timated that the farmers of  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  will receive over ninety million dollars  fer their 1006 crop of wheat, oats aud  barley.  Chief of Police Darrough of Midway,  was brought to Greenwood last Monday  suffering from typhoid fever and placed  in the hospital, where he is receiving  treatment.  See our window for fancy crockery.  Anderson Bros. 2  The Providence Miuiug Co., haye  issued another ten per cent dividend  representing a cash distribution of  soma $16,000. The checks were issued  on August 28th.  Paul O. Stensland, the defaulting  Chicago bank president, who a few  weeks ago was thought to be i n the  vicinity of Midway, has been captured  in Tangier, Bast Africa.  Garden valley creamery butter���the  best yet.    Anderson Bros. 2  The ladies of St. Jude's church are  going to hold an ice cream social and  musical entertainment in the hall next  to Anderson Bros, grocery next -Wednesday afternoon and evening.  Dr. Simmons,Dentist; open evenings.'  The Greenwood Amateur Dramatic  society, which so successfully played  "Between the Acts" some months ago,  are now preparing to put on another  comedy in the course oi a month or so.  House cleaning is now absorbing the  the attention of .houskeepers and  selections of wall paper are being  made every day at Smith  &  McRae's.  In order to make room for new goods  Messrs. Smith & McRae will begin a  sale of all kinds of chinaware next  Monday at reduced prices. They have  a splendid range to choose from.  Mrs. Stanton proprietoress of the  Vendome hotel, Anaconda, has disposed of her lease to Mrs. Peterson,  and will leave in a few days on a visit  to her brother 13. M. Grace, at Boise,  Idaho.  Charles Peterson who has had charge  of the construction work on the substation in Anaconda is preparing to  leave for Spokane. His family left  Tuesday and he will follow them  shortly.  Several derailed freight cars one  mile east of Tunnel, between Cascade  and Robson, delayed the west bound  train for four hours on Tuesday, making it late in the evening before the  mail was received.  Word has been received from Dr. R  Mathison, who is combining business  with pleasure on a trip through the  Similkameen, that he will not return  home until about October 15th. He is  at present at Nicola. ���  W. H. Keary man ager aud secretary  of the provincial fair at New Westminister is anxious to secure an exhibit  of fruit from Greenwood, Midway and  other nearby districts. Any exhibits  sent in will be looked after by him.  Andy Hanson got boisterous Tuesday  in the Ladysmith hatel and started to  throw bricks at the proprietors. He  was arrested and placed in jail charged  with disorderly conduct. At the police court next morning he was bound  over to keep the peace.  Having decided to dispose of his  property interests W. F. Smith is  offering for sale two lots on Copper  street,one block north of Hunter-Kend-  rick's store. Any reasonable offer will  be considered." Apply W.'F. Smith or  Smith & McRae. ���   "���.['"'  .With the fir.st' of this month -the  Greenwood Electric Co.,, Ltd., became  the Greenwood City Waterworks company. This is the result of the agreement entered into with the city prior  to the company starting the erection of  its new power plant at Boundary Falls.  Ninety-four tickets weie sold here  for the excursion to Curlew lake last  Monday. This included the band.  About thirty miners went. There were  two: from Midway and two or three  from Boundary Falls. A large crowd  went from Grand Forks and Republic,  making altogether a large turnout, a  For S a X E.���Gerhard-Heintzman  piano, drophead Singer sewing machine, crimson raised velvet couch,  large assortment of China dishes and  glass ware-aud-kitchen-utensilsr-by-pri-  vate sale. Mrs. George Williams, Kim-  berley ave., 2nd house from school.  WAS A VERY SICK BOY.  But Cured by Chamfcerlaln's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy.  "When my boy was two years old he  had a very severe attack of bowel complaint, but by the use of Chamberlain's  Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy  we brought hitr. out all right," says  Maggie Hickox, of Midland. Mich.  This remedy can be depended upon in  the most severe cases. Even cholera  infantum is cured by it. Follow the  plain printed directions and a cure is  certain.    For sale by all druggists.  I MIDWAY AND VERNOM^J  i  i  It is expected that active construction on the Midway and  Vernon will be recommenced in  a very short time. Ralph Smailes  and L. M. Rice the well known  railway engineer will reach here  this evening. The expert of a  big eastern construction com  pany is now on the ground  checking up the reports put in  by the promoters of the road. As  soon as he finishes his work, this  company backed by European  capital will build the road in the  shortest possible time.  ���"���"������fc  NEW MANAGER  Mr- Russell Takes Charge of Big De-  ��� Dartment Store.  J. A. Russell, of the Russell-Law-  Caulfield Co., Ltd., who has been carrying on business for some time in  Midway, returns to Greenwood to take  the management of his old company.  Mr, Russell will be welcomed back  to the city after his absence, and his  presence will be a reminder of bygone  days. He is one of those men of especial value to a growing city, for he  is ever active in the communitie's interests and alive to its needs and opportunities. ' .        >  Proctor Joiner, who for some time  has been manager of the company, retires next week, and by his retirement  the company loses a faithful, energetic  and competent manager. Mr, Joiner  informed the Times; that he had not  decided yet what he would do and declined to state whether he would remain  in Greenwood or not.        ���'.-'���  MAVIS IS BONDED  Claim Adjoining Bay Mine Secured by  Spokane Capitalists.     '  A. S. Echert of Spokane, representing as well other financial interests  there, dropped into town this week and  yesterday negotiated a working bond  with E. T. Wickwire for the Mavis  mine, which adjoins the Bay. The  consideration is $15,000 ; with the first  payment due,, in. .six .months;-...:..Mr.'  Echert will return to Spokane in a few  day.s and make the necessary arrangements for starting work, which is expected to commence in a few weeks.  The Mavis has been worked to sufficient extent to demonstrate the existence of ore bodies in paying quantities.  The lead is believed to be the same as  that of the Bay workings, the two  being only 300,feet apart. A small  shipment was -.made last September,  the returns being about $100 per ton.  ������#����#��0��<(##0������ii������a��#��������#����H;ii:��������(#����������fit#����#**��*����  FANCY DRESS BALL  See Coles & Frith's  scribblers, pencils, and  at rock bottom pricey  new  line   of  school   books  SUNDAY SERVICES.  Bird Season Opens Sept. 1st  Shot  Guns,  Rifles,  Ammunition,  Tents,  WagonCovers  &c.  ��  ��  ��  I  *���  *���  *  ��  *  *  ��  *  ��  *  0  *  *  *  ft  ��  ��  ��  *  ��  ��  ��  *  ��  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  Give  Us Your   Order   For Horse I  Blankets.  Red Front Furniture   Store!  OIC 2nd Hand  Phone 16. A. L. WHITE & CO.  ��  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  ftftftftftftftft ������aftftft��#ftftftftftftftft��ft����ftftftftftftft��#$#ftftft*ft��ftft��*����  JS41 ��$��� ���$��� 4* 4* 4* ���& 4�����$��� 4�����$��� ���& ���J? # 4* 4* *$r ���$��� 4* ���$������$��� 4* *lr *lr&  .*���������  EVER  4�� IF NOT  HERE  IS  YOUR  OPPORTUNITY  ' Catholic���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bedard, <). M. I.,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Service  at 8 a. m., 11 a. in. and 7.30 p. m ;  Sunday school, 2:30 p. m. All seats  free. Midway, 2nd and 4th Sunday  each month at 3:30 p.m. Phoenix, 1st  and 3rd Sunday each month at 3:30  p. m.  Presbyterian���St. Columba, Rev.  M. D. Mckee, pastor. Services 11 a.  m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:30  p..m.  Methodist���Rev. H. S. Hastings,  pastor. Services at 11 a. in. and 7:30  p. m.; Sunday school. 2:30 p. m.  Will Be One of tne Attractions at the  Spokane Fair.  Elaborate preparations are being  rnade-for,==the-=fancy-dress-iball^to^be-  given on Carnival night of the Spokane Interstate fair. The ball will be  held in the big hall under the grandstand at the fair, a room 180 feet long  b}' 50 feet in width, large enough to  accommodate' 300 couples. Only persons in fancy costumes; will be permitted on the floor, but no masks will  be worn. The ball will open with tbe  dancing of a minuet by the Queen of the  Carnival, her Court and the Knights of  Honor. Tickets admitting one couple  are SI.50 and 50 cents for. each additional lady. The affair promises to be  the fall society event in Spokane. The  committee in charge is R. Insinger,  manager of the Holland bank; Percy  P. Powell, of the Powell-Sanders Co.;  Chas. Hebbard, manager Tull & Gibbs;  S. R. Stern, attorney, and W(l. L. Mc-  Callum, deputy county treasurer.  TV:e illumination foi the big carnival  parade on the opening night of the fair  is being planned on a grand scale. The  entire space in front of the grandstand  for a distance of 600 feet will be lighted  with rows of electric arc lights, backed  by reflectors, throwing an intense light  upon the processicn. Three hundred  torches will be distributed throughout  the parade. Each of these torches  burns an hour, throwing a steady white  li^ht. When the parade passes the  grandstand fur the second time a brilliant display of prismatic lights will  begin and the parade will pass through  a beautiful avenue of changing colored  fire effect, lasting nearly one half hour.  For the Oriental ceremonies which follow the parade spot lights will be used  to illuminate the stage in front of the  graudstaiul and as the Carnival chorus  sings the closing chant prismatic mines  will be fired, lighting up the entire  scene artistically. The committee is  sparing uo funds to make the illuminations the big feature of the parade.  4��  The Canadian Western Oil Co. LtcL, Capital  $500,000, (composed of well known local men)  have instructed us to sell a block of 50,000 .treasury shares at 25 cents a share.     r  Drop in our office and see the oil that came from the  Company's lands.  4>  I Bealey Investment & Trust Go., Ltd. %  4�� P.O. Box 126. BROKERS Greenwood, B. C- 4��  #������������afi������aa������a��sft��aaa��0����������������*##<i##����s��������ii*����  DEALERS IN  *  ��  a.  a  a  *  ��  ft.  ft  ��  ft  -ft-  ft  ft  ft  ��  ��  ft  ft  ��  ��  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  *  *  ft  ft  a  ��0*&������a &ft����a��ea����0Oftfte0a��ft��0tf������0<toft��aeftaet��tt��������*a��*  <"Z~:k":~M"Z"><w><h>&<*~z^><^  ?re$b and ���urcd meats  Fish and Poultry.  ��  ��  *  ��  ��  ��  *  ��  ��  ��  - S&���  ��  ��  ��  *  *  ��  ��  *  *  *  *  *  *  is ��. i;'Vv -Al-I  ��� aKiErfc*'-^"--'"'     " ' - ** I \x\      ^V> Vi i !'��� !t   it    :!  C^...-, ..���-jjjj^jfic  J  Solid Oak  Dressers  MMIM��^MIIHaMW^aHiaHHMMHnaHI  For beauty, style, durability and usefulness  combined with moderate price our  |: Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining  I Room Tables i and Chairs  ? have no superior.  g   We are leaders in Furniture.  T. M. GULLEY & CO.  I       Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay. BOUNDARY   GREEK TIMES,  ORES FOR MUSEUM  Getting a Collection for Toronto Institution.  A GOOD ADVERTISEMENT  A Plan to  Make  Greenwood Better  Known by Placing Samples Where  Thousands May See-  David Boyle, superintendent of the  Ontario government museum, was visiting his son, J. B. Boyle, of Phoenix,  early this week, and also paid a short  visit with acquaintances in Greenwood.  Through his connection with ihe Ontario museum Mr. Boyle naturally  takes a keen interest not only in relics,  but also in minerals of all kinds. This  is Mr. Boyle's first visit to this part of  British Columbia and he became at  once impressed with the importance of  the mining interests here. His interest in the Boundary mines is so great  that he will gather specimens of ore  which will make a suitable collection  to represent the wealth and importance  of Greenwood initios. These will be  labelled and placed on exhibition at the  museum and will become a standing  advertisement to Greenwood. The  importance-of this can easily be realized when it is remembeied that-thousands of, visitors from almost all par's  of the world visit the Ontario museum  annually. As it is in connection with  the University,' Normal school and  other educational institutions of Toronto, it is a source of information and  interest to hundreds of advanced students who are thus enabled to become  familiar with the mineral resources of  the Dominion. Mr. Boyle wishes to  make known that any mine owner  wishing to have his ores represented in  the collection can do so by leaving  samples at White's drug store.  GOING TO NEW YORK  W. C. Thomas, superintendent for  the Boundary Falls smelter, left Friday  for New York on a business trip in the  interests of his company. Considerable delay has been experienced in receiving the machinery for the smelter  improvements, and Mr. Thomas will  hurry things along if possible. In any  case, he expects it will be January 1st  before, all the equipment has been received and iustalled and the smelter  going full blast. When completed the  plant will have a capacity for 1,200  tons of ore per day,  N  &  be  .{son B  r  The  GROCERS.  ��th  e  'i\  T H JJ)    W AL'LA C 10 - M H U K    BLOCK  Fruits  Bananas,  Oranges,  Lemons,  Pineapples,  Strawberries  HAVK   YOU  TRIED 'IT?  ITS NEW.  Quaker  Puffed  Rice  Vegetables  Lettuce  Asparagus  New Potatoes  New Cabbage  New Onions.  If in a hurry PHOINTE   l>0 we'n do tbe rest  WE WANT YOUR TRADE.  THIRTEENTH   ANNUAL  ^pokane Interstate fair  ~!  Open Day and Night   :  Two Weeks Fair and Races  $35,000.00inPRIZESandPURSES j  Larger exhibits in every department.        Big Poultry Show, |  $5,000 for County and District Fruit exhibits. (  Home Industry Exposition occupying new $5,000 building j  filled with working exhibits. (  Sensational free acts every afternoon. Free vaudeville j  I  For program, Prize t/ist and aiiv other information address [  ROBT. H. COSGROVE, Sec. and Manager, (  519 Fir��t Ave., SPOKANE. Wa.h.    |  ������-���-���Hi  and Band Concert every night.  ADMISSION  AFTER  6  p.   m.  ONLY  10c.  Remember .  Sept. 19=20=21,1906  Biggest and Best ��mr  Horse Races, Lacrosse Tournament,  and other attractions.  The Largest Fruit, Vegetable   and   Mining Exhibits  in the Province.  EVERYBODY   COME.  D. C. McMORRIS, Sec.  J. J. MALONE, Pres.   %  AT THE SUB-STATION  Up-to-Date Plant Nearing  Completion.  POWER LINES  BUILDING  Connections Being Made With Boundary Falls, Mother Lode and  Phoenix.  The erection of the sub-station of  the B. C. Construction & Distributing  Co. :it Anaconda, has been completed  and the building is now ready for its  equipment of machinery Supplies  are coming- in slowly, and as manufacturers everywhere are rushed with  orders and far behind with their work,  it will probably be December before  the full equipment will have been installed. When the work has been  finally completed the sub-station will  be one of the best equipped on the continent. The machinery ordered is all  of the best quality aud latest type and  will be sufficient to supply the needs of  the smelters and mines tor years to  come.  At present temporary arrangements  are enabling the company to handle  20,000 volts from Bonnington, which  are steped down to 2,200 volts and supplied to the B. C. smelter. The substation is now in a. position to supply  sufficient power to run one of the new  big furnaces and this will be utilized  as soon as the copper company are  ready to start smelting. The power  company expect to be able to supply  sufficient power to meet all future demands of the smelter. "When the full  capacity has been reached 60,000 volts  will be received and steped down by  the, different .transformers-.to 2,200 and  500 volts. The company are now preparing to build power lines to Boundary Falls, Mother Lode, Emma mine  and Phoenix.* Work on the Mother  Lode Ifne will start next week, and the  others will be completed as rapidly as  possible.  At the power station L. A. Campbell,  manager for the company, has made  arrangements to provide a comfortable  dwelling; house for the employees,  three in number. Ihe house in the  rear has been fitted with modern conveniences .lnd remodeled to suit all the  needs of the occupants. The grounds  surrounding the power station and  house will be cleaned up and made into  a lawn with flowers, etc. The building  has be.n planned and finished in artistic styl:, and when . finally completed  will present a pleasing appearance and  be a credit to the community. George  Henshaw is at present in charge of the  electrical work.  THE MERCHANT'S CORNER  Helps  the Town.  Some towns are unfortunate enough  to have one or more business men who  take no interest in anything in their  community beyond that which will directly contribute to the accumulation  of money iu their owmprivate coffers,  They persistently refuse to assist any  public enterprise that will tend to improve the community at large and they  energetically combat every effort upon  the part of their employees to secure  shorter hours and a weekly half holiday. They keep their shop doors open  as late as the law or private decency  will allow, and they never under any  circumstances push their business by  advertising in the local paper. They  don't believe in advertising. It cost*  tOD much. They wouldn't even spend  one hundred dollars a year in printer's  ink, and very often they don't even  subscribe for the paper that is doing all  that it can, and more than anything  else in the whole town, to make known  abroad the resources and opportunities  of the town and district. Their penurious smallness goes still farther, and  for every possible bit of printing they  send to eastern or southern cities where  it is occasionally possible to secuie  work a little cheaper than their local  printer can possibly do it, while at the  same time they heartily abuse the customer who sends to Timothy Eaton's or  elsewhere for better goods at cheaper  prices. Is the merchant who never advertises and sends east for his printing  any better than the customer who buys  goods in the cheapest market?  Cold nights are coining and you want the best underwear.    There is only one best and that is ours.  The   famous  "Wolsey,"  the  "Tiger Brand"  "Watson's Unshrinkable," and "f he Big  Horn Brand" all Union Made arid  the best.  |'V.��KM!&:  ining  It will pay you to buy our $3.50 Mining .Shoe guaranteed satisfactor}'-.  ^S  ��� Just in ���  a new range of  Slater's Irivictus  Shoes  The famous Slater shoes are equal to any American ���  made shoe and are only two-thirds the price.  Russell-Law -Caiileld, Co. W  .  Furnishings  Hardware  nes  n  SUNDAY DINNERS  served in first-class style."'  .,     Splendid Menu.  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all Hours.  Prompt Service.  Son  PACIFIC CAFE  HOWARD MOORE, Proprietor,  eon  (Sreetiwood Clquor Co,  WHOLESALE-DEALERS IN  WINES,   LIQUORS  AND   CIGARS  WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM    THE    DISTILLERS  JUST RECEIVED-  -2<3  LIQUEURS-Marie. Brizard & Rogers,  Bordeaux, France.  URANDIfiS ���Jules    Coadou    &    Co.,  Charente, France.  BRANDIES���Comandon & Co.,  Cognac,  France.  SCOTCH���Robertson, Sanderson & Co  L/eith, Scotland.  PORT WINES���Croft & CO.,  Oporto.  GRNRVA GIN��� Netherlands   Steam  Distillery, Delft. Holland  ���<"X��XK~XK~KK^��<~HK��<^^  AFEWS  ER SUITS  I  V  t  1  In stock to be sold cheap.  Exceptional values.  Workmanship the best.  W. ELSON.  *  i  The laxative effect of Chamberlain's  Stomach and Liver Tablets iss ) agreeable and so natural that you can hardly  realize that it is produced by medicine.  These tablets also cure indigestion.  ! For sale by all drnggista.  The Tailor, g  Copper  Street.  The Kind You Want is the Kind  gl You Get at Our Job Dept.  THE BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES  PRINTING   CO


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